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August 7, 2013     Sentinel Tribune
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SENTINEL TRIBUNE Wednesday, Auguat 7, 2013 Page 6 GLANCES IN THE PAST FIFTEEN YEARS AGO August 5, 1998 The Westbrook Ambulance Association announced the resignations and retirements of seven of its members last week. Retiring are Arnie Jensen, Elmer Bran&, and Robbie Anderson. Their years of service total over 70. Also leaving the ambulance service recently were four others who resigned due to changes in their careers: Scott Caswell, Erin Conklin, Brenda Engen, and Jim Fisher. Last Thursday twenty-five people helped stain the Rolling Hills Clubhouse and cart house doors, plus helped with many other jobs. Julia Ann Marshall, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. James Marshall, was baptized Saturday at First Lutheran Church, Marshall. Sponsors were Greg and Diane Marshall, Sioux Falls, and Sarah Cohrs. THIRTY YEARS AGO August 4, 1983 A group of local farmers and businessmen have filed an application with the Comptroller of the Currency to establish a new National Bank in Westbrook. Following an investigation, should the charter be granted, the present plan is to build a new facility, with about 4,000 square feet. The facility will allow 4 teller stations, 2 drive-up stations, 30 parking spaces, and a community room. V ; Karl Bakken and Cindy Remmers won the top awards at the Cottonwood County 4-H Fashion Revue last Thursday night. Each will receive a rip to the Sate Fair and further competition. An overflow crowd turned out last Sunday afternoon for the 20th anniversary celebra- tion of the Good Samaritan Center in Westbrook. They joined together under a tent on the lawn of the Center to hear a welcome from Administrator Gary Hofer, Pastor John Hopper of Trinity Lutheran Church gave devo- tions, followed by a talk by Rev. August Hoeger, presi- dent of the Evangelical Lutheran Good Samaritan Society. FORTY FIVE YEARS AGO August 8, 1968 Pansy Purrington, Deputy Clerk of District Court, has been appointed as Clerk of Court, replacing David Flatgard. Flatgard resigned his position to devote full- time to business interests. Mrs. Purrington has filed for election to the post of Court WESTBROOK SENIOR SERVICES August 7-14,2013 Senior Nutrition Services serving at the The Recipe at 11:30 a.m. each operating day. Wednesday: Chicken breast, rice, mixed veggies, peaches Thursday: Pork loin, parsley potatoes, carrots, cake Friday: Spaghetti, green beans, lettuce Monday: Chicken, baked potato, fruit cocktail Tuesday: Casserole, green beans, orange Jell-O Wednesday: Chicken fet- tuccine, broccoli, bar Menus subject to change For reservations call Angle at The Recipe, 274-5352 by noon one day in advance. Lutheran Social Services is funded in part under the Older Americans Act under contract with the Southwest Agency on Aging. I Cottonwood County 4-H members showcased their sewing and purchasing talents at the 4-H Fashion Revue. Fashion Revue members modeled their garments on July 25 at the American Lutheran Church in Windom. 4-H members showcased the outfits that they had either purchased for the clothes you buy project or sewn for the clothes you make exhibits. During the afternoon, mem- bers were interviewed and judged on their knowledge of their garment, the construc- tion of the garment and their ability to sew or select a qual- ity garment. Non-garments were also judged through an interview process. Area winners: Construction - clothes you buy Grades 9+ Reserve Champion - Juliana Pederson, Westbrook/RoseHill Reserve Champion Overall - Juliana Pederson, Farm families impact Clerk in the fall re-election. Heavy rains over the Minnesota' weekend have again deluged S economy and rural communities the area, halting most farm- ing operations. Rainfall so far this month has nearly totaled the entire amount which nor- mally falls during August. Linda Bevier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bevier, graduated from the U of MN recently as a Certified Dental Assistant. By Bev Durgan, Dean, U of MN Extension Agriculture keeps advanc- ing, adapting new technol- ogy to meet the needs of an increasingly global economy. Challenges have intensified as well--a lengthy drought, heavy precipitation and uncertain farm policies, to mention a few. The University of Minnesota started the Farm Family of the Year program 33 years ago to recognize successful farm families for their impact on our econo- my and rural communities. This year, families from 76 Minnesota counties will be recognized for their contri- butions to agriculture, the economy and rural communi- ties at an Aug. 8 ceremony at Farmfest, the state's largest farm gathering. I salute those selected as 2013 University of Minnesota farm families because they represent the ideals shared by all farm families. Minnesota farm families not only persist and endure, but they con- tinually improve the way they manage the land and produce food for the world. Farm fam- ilies keep pace with change and innovate, while juggling busy lives and unexpected challenges. Unquestionably, farm fam- ilies care about the land. As stewards of the land, they know they need to maintain it for future generations, just as they know that their land produces food and energy that must serve a doubling population by 2050. Farmers contribute in ways that matter to the entire state, providing more than 340,000 jobs and $75 billion in economic activity. They also contribute their time and skills to solve commu- nity problems, and keep their schools, businesses and youth organizations strong. Many volunteer for 4-H and other groups, and donate gener- ously to these efforts. Each year, University of Minnesota Extension works directly with farm families to understand and address the challenges of fanning. I would like to thank all the families who welcome University faculty onto their farms and share their knowl- edge and experience with us. Farm families make incal- culable contributions to the science of agriculture. We are honored to know them, and to work together to improve our food and energy system. See a specialist here at home Endoscopy JosephWiUett, MD Orthopedics JoyceTarbet, MD CardioLogy KelLy Steffen, DO General Surgery Efithimios Bakalakos, MD Traci Kruse, MD Nephrotogy Anthony Rupp, MD Podiatry Nathan Henstey, DPM AduLt Psychiatry Danhong Zhao, MD Chil.d Psychiatry Steven Cochran, MD Nathan Henstey Podiatrist / For more information, car [507] 274-6121. sanfordwestbrook.org How long could you hang on? What wt!',lld yoL gz~-~ ~*p to kz~tp food? "l'hert' *~: the kind ~,f ceugh Fred ~u{ ~hal ~ou c~n ,!o m hdp. jml~ the flu ~nbe~'~ ~'[Io care. Go to www.pt~ertyus~.org and get im'ol~x,d. Anna Larson Juliana Pederson Westbrook/RoseHill Non-Garment Grades 9+ Champion - Juliana Pederson, Westbrook/ RoseHill Fashion Revue - clothes you make Grades 6-8 Reserve Champion - Anna Larson, Westbrook/RoseHill Fashion Revue - clothes you buy Grades 9+ Reserve Champion - Juliana Pederson, Westbrook/RoseHill DNR Questions of the week Q: Given the drought situa- tion over most of Minnesota last summer and fall, how did turtles and frogs fair? A: We did have some pond kills because the oxygen lev- els got too low in ponds that had reduced water levels and shallower depths. There were a few winter kills of turtles as a result of low water levels, deep frost, and low oxygen going into winter. Severe drought concentrates popula- tions of both turtles and frogs, which can lead to increased disease transmis- sion and stressed animals. It's possible that there was some mortality as well as increased predation due to concentrat- ed animals. This year, turtles and frogs are on the move, away from areas where there is exces- sive water. There's also a delay in nesting for turtles due to cooler water and air temps. We suspect there's some impact to timber rattle- snake dens in a few areas from severe floods that occurred in past years during the summer. With recent heavy rain and severe flood- ing in areas of southeastern Minnesota at a time when more snakes are in stream corridors, we may see impacts to some dens. -Jaime Edwards, Nongame wildlife program • SentinelTribune Tip Line • If you see news happening or have • a story idea call our News Tip • • Line. • • 274-6136 or • • 1-800-410-1859 • Due to staff limitations we may not • always be able to respond to your tips or • • ideas. However we will do our best to • give every call full regard. • Thank you for your help and consideration. • Discount Coupons Available at: Discount Tickets Available at: I